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a seventh day adventist? religion editor dan gilgoff joins me. you see the clip and you see him sitting there next to a man, there is this other man on his right-hand side, this is christopher hudson. you've talked to him. who is he? >> right. i just hung up with christopher about an hour or two ago. he describes himself as an evangelist for the seventh day adventist, based in alabama. just last week he was put in touch with angus, the actor, flew out to california and spent some time filming him for the testimonials that have caught all this attention online. this guy, christopher, says that ever since the videos went up a couple of days ago, his phone has been ringing off the hook and so he feels like mission accomplished. the message about the church is getting out there. he also tells me that he just talked to angus yesterday, he's doing well and he's happy with how everything is going in terms of reaction so far. >> okay. so take me back, you mentioned the message of the church or this group, seventh day adventist. who are they and what is their message? >> they believe in
in the casey anthony case. dan abrams standing by to weigh in. here's rob nelson with the latest on that evidence that police never found. good morning, rob. >> jose baez first revealed some of what is being described as missing evidence right here on "gma" in july. but this morning, it appears that police and prosecutors are finally breaking their silence. >> we, the jury, find the defendant, not guilty. >> reporter: this morning, abc news has learned that the sheriff's office that investigated the case admits it missed strange internet searches made on the anthoniy's home computer, the last day caylee was seen alive. the searches apparently were never discovered by investigators because they were using a web browser. >> on the day that caylee died, someone on the anthony home computer ran searches an hour after george said they left the home. >> reporter: someone searched the term "foolproof suffocation." and in his book, "presumed guilty." part of the defense was caylee drowned in the family pool. one reporter is saying that the missed computer records are an oversight and a l
up there cadillac an ev. why make all of this vernlgts you talk with dan ackerson says emphatically evs are the future for this industry, maybe not this year, maybe not next year but down the road, why they continue to invest in electric cars. thank you very much, phil lebeau in los angeles for us today. so, what do you think of the electric car? go to!.com results coming up later on "power lunch." >>> we are watching facebook. the last two weeks, 10%, 25% the past two months. people thinking facebook has turned a corner. julia boorstin is in los angeles with details on that. hi, julia. >> hi, sue. even with some new privacy concerns, things are definitely look up for the social network and the stock is holding on to the gains the last two months. two of wall street's most bearish analysts have turned to bulls, bernstein and btig upgrading the stock in expectation of a surge in mobile ad revenue, facebook has to walk a delicate line. more ads good for the bottom line but could turn off users. facebook survived the biggest lockup explorations without a flood of selling.
phenomenon is the growing sense how can they feel victimized? there is a man named dan who was an activist investor. becoming the ceo of yahoo! but december 2010 he said to be mailed to his friends and the subject heading was battered wives. to except the and abuse of president obama the email says written in the voice of a battered wife he really loves us when he hit the seed is not needed and most of the time the bruises do not show. seriously. another man named tj rogers investor of a semiconductor company said he feels the victim and -- victimization of the super turk -- super rich is so extreme they are like the depressed ethnic minority. the president should be ashamed to treat them this way because he knows what it is like. truth. for the hitler analogy? it is just commonplace. with a carried interest is a particular benefit famously comparing himself to invading poland and then as part of getting my book out there which by the way there are so many parallels with the rise of barack obama and hitler. he said i did not mean to compare them but there are a lot of parallels. it is very
to use, for dan to use the public land for running a private business or rent apart where all year round there is commercial revenue from renting in up to businesses. he keeps all that money. people don't realize that. i was in the park yesterday. i walked around and did a survey i asked 20 people if they thought this money was going to the city, and they'll think it is. so. john: so what if they think it's going to mars. the park is nice. >> it would not have the taxes. we have the money left over the park could be just as good. john: well, it certainly is true that the park is very commercial these days. but buying and selling going on. holiday gifts. very commercial. on the other hand, the public seems fine with that. >> its and look very nice. a different story. >> a lot of the things that they should be doing. you should -- john: some money. >> that's right. you will study. ifveryone would feel just as good. >> is a very public. nobody has viewed it as privatized, and the final answer to these arguments, every dollar that is earned by concessions and sponsorships and events goes rig
weeks. the state of florida is on the low end. host: this was updated november 2of 2012. welcome, dan. you're on the air. caller: good morning. this is another extension of the entitlement society. we would not have to have this continued discussion about how long people have been on unemployment. it is more of the entitlement society. i believe that romney cost himself the election by making comment.n i think 30% of the country thinks they should be able to sit around and not do anything. what has the president done? passing nationalized health care. everybody who has a brain in their head understands nationalize health care has not worked in europe and canada and it will not work here in the united states. guest: i take issue with a couple of points. this is an entitlement society. i am glad my mother was able to get social security and medicare. she earned it and she got it. i'm sure the seniors feel they paid into the system and the earned it. payments are made into the system based on work that individuals do. when they lose their jobs, they get this insurance. they get what they
legal in the country. this is about 50 minutes. >> dan has written a wonderful book but it you have not seen the exhibit downstairs, i think he will be impressed with what has been put together in celebration of the prohibition and anti prohibition movement. it is exciting to talk about prohibition for the reason that the election has put the question of anti prohibition before us all over again. in addition to the ballot initiative in colorado and washington, we have medical use approved in massachusetts and two new announcements in rhode island and maine that legislations will take up the question of decriminilization of marijuana for recreational use. the question of the day is one i will offer today which is what lessons can we draw from prohibition for today's issue? >> the first one we know that prohibition was a terrible failure. despite the best of intentions, there were good reasons for prohibition. the efforts did not succeed. the comparison i make is to prostitution. every society since the dawn has tried to outlaw prostitution and no one has succeeded. it is part of a wo
up with this and why? >> a couple of guys, eric and dan invented this because they were using things like hand heads and iphones and droids. >> if your phone is ringing right now, you're mad because now you just put it down and go. >> you've lost your other hand. >> exactly. >> they just sit there, so, i mean, they look a little weird and a little unusual, but if you have a business meeting, totally would do that. >> if you pull one of these out when you're at a restaurant. >> they will be sitting on the side. >> that was in it, you'd totally doing it. >> i'm not doing this in a sports bar. i'm not doing that. i feil like to feel my chicken. >> maybe in the privacy of your home. >> this is called what again? >> trongs. >> get it? >> i thought you were saying thongs and i was excited. >> a big letdown. >> you could really grab on to the meat see and pull the meat off the bone. >> a lot of people will have to have a meet begun this. >> finesse, get in there and test drive those for us. >> i'm a vegan right now. >> your show on the history channel. >> right. >> this is little tiny stuff
this question -- why does dan lungren want me to die? as did a 19-year-old. who indicated that he had suffered some paralysis from an accident. as did a 40-year-old woman, approximately, for some disease she had. stunning. stunning. only thing i could see on the other side of the philosophical divide would be someone who is an army vet, having been paralyzed, sitting in a wheelchair, looking in -- at the camera, saying about a member who had voted against a defense bill, why do you want me to die? why do you want me to be in a wheelchair? in either case the civility is out the window. the ability to talk about an issue that is underlying it is last -- is lost. in the example i gave, the question would be was an appropriate level of funding for defense, were there certain problems with the defense bill? not do you want this veteran to die? in the case that i cited in which i was the subject of that ad, the issue was embreeon exstem cell research. embryonic stem cell research. not the question of what is the ethical thing to do in a very difficult circumstance. former president george w. bush ha
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)